The Wayward Wizard (The Dragons Hatchlings Book 3)

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Why is the book so short? Shanlynn Walker There are a few reasons for this actually. The first is simply that this was my first book I published, and honestly, I thought it would be longer …more There are a few reasons for this actually. The first is simply that this was my first book I published, and honestly, I thought it would be longer once it was all digitized. But, I was wrong. Publishing this book was definitely a learning experience for me, some things I would do again, and some I wouldn't. However, although the future books will most likely be longer, I always intended for the books to be a series of novellas.

In this way I can keep the story going without long waits in between for the next full length book. I work a full time job, and it's not as an author, unfortunately, so I only get to work on the books in my free time. I'm sure once I finish with them all I may do a bundle deal to make them all available as one set, but that is some time in the future.

See 1 question about Dragon Orb…. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 4. Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Wow this is a series that started in to 50, years into the future, but that future contains elves as dragon riders. Then a sixteen year old considered too old to be a bonded rider is given an egg by its dying mother. Wonderful start!

This book is amazing. May 13, K. Marsden rated it it was amazing.

Growing up in Goldenspine, Daxon wants nothing more than to be picked as a dragonrider. After years of rejection, he finally has a chance when a wild dragon egg is entrusted to him. Draxon must now learn the truth about Goldenspine, and what he must do to protect the dragons. I downloaded this book for free from Amazon, and it was surprisingly good. I really liked the original approach Walker makes to the whole dragon-riding tale, which is a sub-genre that sometimes feels like it's been all done b Growing up in Goldenspine, Daxon wants nothing more than to be picked as a dragonrider.

I really liked the original approach Walker makes to the whole dragon-riding tale, which is a sub-genre that sometimes feels like it's been all done before. In this short story she not only establishes a whole new mythology, but brings up serious questions about it. Daxon is a nice enough character, but it's only when he's alongside the wild baby hatchling, Drakthira, that he really shines.

The two have a great friendship, and it was immensely enjoyable to read about them. It is made clear from the start that the two of them do not have an official dragonrider pairing, and they are only spending time together for convenience. The truth is, all other dragonrider pairs seem to dull in comparison to Drakthira and Daxon.

Drakthira is stubborn and independent and definitely not one of the tame-bred dragons from Goldenspine. I like that this story is as much her adventure as Daxon, she is not a glorified steed or quiet side character. The only downside was how short it was, and how abruptly it finished. I know, with only pages, I should have been expecting it. But I was so swept up in the story, I didn't realise how swiftly the end came.

It just ended. And it felt a little jarring, as it was less of a natural conclusion to the book, and more like the rounding up of the chapter. Looking back, I suppose they achieved a major aim stated in the story, but it didn't feel like there was a climax to the story.


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Overall, I really enjoyed the story and the author's style and can't wait for the next part! Feb 01, E. This is a charming novella with an intriguing premise: there is a dragon-riding community, but it has split literally and physically away from the rest of the world and lives on an isolated island in the sky. The humans there raise tame dragons, which they pair up with human children early on, instead of having the dragons raised by their own kind.

Meanwhile, there are also wild dragons, who are we discover larger, brighter, and Nobody questions this This is a charming novella with an intriguing premise: there is a dragon-riding community, but it has split literally and physically away from the rest of the world and lives on an isolated island in the sky. Nobody questions this until a dying wild dragon brings her egg to a human family to be raised. Our teenage hero brings up the baby dragon, and ends up through adventures that I won't go into for fear of spoilers venturing with her off into the Rest of the World The story combines both very standard dragon-riders and unusual is dragon-riding unethical?

The central dragon-boy pairing is sympathetic and the action movies swiftly, building suspense about the unraveling mystery of the history of dragon-riding. I really enjoyed the concept and am curious to see how the story unfolds; as is often the case with these kinds of introductory novellas, I wanted it to be more detailed and fleshed out I tend to prefer the epic over the brief , but it suggests a lot of promise for a fun fantasy series that might also raise interesting issues about the ethics of domesticating aka exploiting sentient beings.

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The book starts off with a very old, wild, dying dragon giving her last egg its best chance of survival. The egg hatches and the baby dragon stays in the town amongst tame dragons, humans, dwarves and elves. As the first part of the series, we see a small unravelling of events past and a glimpse of what is to come. When I started reading, I got distracted by the formatting.

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I don't know how else to explain it. That didn't stop me from continuing. There was negligible typos in the book, so that ma The book starts off with a very old, wild, dying dragon giving her last egg its best chance of survival. There was negligible typos in the book, so that made for easy reading and the text flowed well. For the most part, it was not the most exciting read for me bearing in mind that I have read a LOT of dragon books that follow a similar plot.

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It was also definitely NOT boring to read. In the early parts of the book, it read the way I would imagine the book "how to train your dragon" was written.

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Basically, at the beginning it read like it was geared for children in the way things were described. I would definitely recommend this book to someone who was just starting out in the genre. For someone who has read a lot of dragon books, I am not so sure I would recommend this.

Ps: I received a free copy of this book in exchange for my honest review I enjoyed reading this book, and the premise is really interesting: why would a dragon want to associate with humans, let alone carry them around and do what they say? The subchapters took a little time to get used to, but I loved the quotes from our real world that started each one. I thought they added a great touch and tied in really well to the story. I love how she gave a hint of the two different worlds and enjoyed looking at our own from a different perspective. The descriptions were well done, and the setting was unique and interesting.

The characters felt like real people, and I love how you get the sense that the world exists beyond just the one story being told, which is a big requirement for me in fantasy. I'm haven't been a young reader for a long time but I love Dragon books so even though it was also kinda short I did and I couldn't be happier. You don't just connect with them, you live with them. I was so deeply into the book that I couldn't believe it when I got to the end-thought my kindle was messing up because the rest of the pages were not showing up and I'm not ready too stop reading this story!

Yes the author to some extent did leave me hanging but he did it so well. There is a book two which I already have so I am hoping this is one of those brilliant authors who doesn't need to force people to buy his books by stopping on a cliff. She really is an absolutely wonderfully talented and creative author. I'm hoping she use that talent and kinda finish up Waco book enough that the reader can feel good at the last page not frustrated.

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